January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Project: IEEE P802.15 Working Group for Wireless Personal Area Networks (WPANs) Submission Title: TOWARDS COEXISTENCE AMONG WIRELESS DEVICES Date Submitted: Jan. 10, 2000 Source: D. Ostermiller, S. Prestwich, K. Dobson, T. Cooklev, Aware, Inc . Address 40 Middlesex Turnpike, Bedford, MA 01730-1432, USA Voice (801) 424-3869, FAX: (801) 424-3869, E-Mail:[email protected] Re: -99/188r1 Abstract: A modification to the 802.15.1 is proposed. It is suggested to implement a simple mechanism to limit hopping to a narrower frequency band. This change can be easily implemented and will greatly facilitate coexistence with other wireless devices in the 2.4 GHz band. Purpose: Ensure coexistence among wireless devices in the 2.4 GHz band Notice: This document has been prepared to assist the IEEE P802.15. It is offered as a basis for discussion and is not binding on the contributing individual(s) or organization(s). The material in this document is subject to change in form and content after further study. The contributor(s) reserve(s) the right to add, amend or withdraw material contained herein. Release: The contributor acknowledges and accepts that this contribution becomes the property of IEEE and may be made publicly available by P802.15.
Submissio n Slide 1 Todor Cooklev, Aware January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Why do we need coexistence? Spectrum is a precious resource There are several wireless standards in the same frequency band, with more wireless standards to come Coexistence is necessary for the user acceptance of wireless technology Submissio n
Slide 2 Todor Cooklev, Aware January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Every wireless standard: Assumes the entire frequency band is available only to itself. Has a big stick policy, the device transmitting relatively at the highest power will get its data through. Scientific investigations of coexistence seem to support the big stick policy. Can we replace the big stick policy with the good citizen policy? Submissio n
Slide 3 Todor Cooklev, Aware January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Frequency hopping In the US 2402+k MHz, k=0, 78 Spain, France and Japan are slightly different Performed in a pseudo-random pattern Submissio n Slide 4
Todor Cooklev, Aware January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Turn Hopping Off (N) 1. If N=1 start hopping in a narrower band 2. If N=0 stop hopping and use one 1 MHz-wide channel; limit output power as per FCC requirement 15.249 (50 mV/m at 3 meters). Submissio n Slide 5 Todor Cooklev, Aware
January 2000 doc.: IEEE 802.15-99/189r0 Conclusions 1. The big stick policy is replaced with the good citizen policy 2. The FCC requirements are not violated 3. Requires only a minor change in the firmware; major schedules are not affected Submissio n Slide 6 Todor Cooklev, Aware
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